\ senator once voted for what bis constituents needed, — not for what they
J. Hi- isn't ht the senate now.
9. W"c register today.
Home Economics mixer.
live hundred and eleven STUDENTS STRIKE up acquaintances, hopefully
questing old notebooks.
10. We're all in our places, some with and some without. Sign the card and get out.
11. Y. W". C. A. Frosh reception picnic.
The Sophs send their representatives out to take the annual Frosh ducking: Graf,
Waniga, the Harmons.
12. Church receptions. P'st! Which serves the most eats?
16. Sophs tug to victory under the able supervision of Carl Roll.
17. Last time Little Sisters give Big Sisters a party.
18. First Stotttonia out.
20. Bill Murray tangled up with a Yo Yo in practice
23. Jean Homemaker arrives.
24. Sophs MOVED into Lynwood. Bill Miller chewed the paint off the iron furniture.
27. Physical exams for women. Someone thinks Charleston is Dr. Blom.
Convalescence i< //»<// state m which yon Income aware of your nurse's charms, —
29. Once again the Frosh. excepting I'.it O'Connor, knelt to pay homage to the
"•>: inge". The belt brigade left a very smart impression.
JO. Whiskers show Stout spirit.
wood Unharmi chestra meets for first practice with new song, "You're
According t<> Mr. Price: "We believe in clubs for women, if kindness tails."
College pictures taken. Crydcrman wore a hair-net to bed. — to keep in the wave.
\\ . A. A. candy sale.
Precedent established. H. Quilling the first woman editor of the Stoutonia.
Home-coming plans brewing. Ready to uncork soon.
I aurnte: "There was something I wanted to tell you, but I've forgotten what
Gail: "Was it good-night?"
Another letter from Hcinie. warning us that Jocko is coming, to give the "wim-
men a brake". On vour toes, boys!
Decorations begin. "Work, for the night is coming!"
Detroit sent representatives in paper boxes,
["ons of Money" by the M. A. IW.
/',.•„•,- 7 ■
A hick town is the place where nun who can't \<ay the grocer know )mt bow
in Invest the union's htsuranct
Pep assembly. Old cheerleaders < fficiace.
Emma Newby: "A chicken, please.*'
Carl Hoernamann: "Do you want a pullet?"
Emma Newby: "NO, I want to carry it."
Lyceum reservations. Nobody shaved that morn:
I W .: "I'm in love with the most beautiful girl in the world."
D. \I.: "And I like you too."
Hyperian popcorn sale. Mr. Welch unable to attend classes.
Mr. Ree production. 'Nu:T said.
To the vacuum cleaner: The only sucker that was ever popular.
Rushing season opens. Irosh women feast.
Jurien Hoekstra sings in assembly. Myrtle Anderson (in front row): "And
did vou see his teeth r"
1. The team journeys to Eau Claire. In the absence of the music, the band enter-
tained with several deaf and dumb selections.
2. Smallpox again present in the metropolis.
4. M. W'ahl: "Lock how dirty those players are getting."
Stori: "What do you think we have a scrub team :
6. Farmers' convention. "No smoking in the halls."
// is still too carl) ti> tell u by half the Democrats mil be mad at their can-
didate next sear.
8. ¥c have been advised: "When you bring her home with the milkman, and
papa is on the porch with artillery, be nonchalant — light OUT."
\2. Carol McClurg: "Are those plus-fours?"'
Bill Huntington: "They were before they were washed. They're minus sixes m
14. Home Economics Club dance, "Bowery, Sidewalks of Paris.*' W'oodbutchers
travel to lieloit. II. M. Hanson caught in the swinging doors of the Post OtHce.
15. Stotitoitia reporter: "Docs hand-shaking pay?"
Senior: "Well, it has kept me in school."
17. Rusty reports that his church mice caddies are ready for work.
18. Eloise Larson reports for tumbling in anticipation of the opening of the dancing
19. Guelson dons the red flannels.
20. Stout leads again. Talkies and radio are installed.
21. Scz Nauta: "If Thanksgiving comes on Sunday, is Monday a holiday?"
22. Dc Molay Formal. A good time was to be had. Did you have it?
24. Prexy initiates new pool with stag party.
27. Thanksgiving. "Sorry, but the rules — three percent cuts."
T11RII years have sped on their way, and what
they have been, — marked by attainments not
only in scholastic and athletic lines, but in campus
activities as well. In striving to accomplish cur many
freshman ambitions, we have given little thought to any-
thing but carrying on the traditions and high ideals of
Stout. If we were to recall the past a bit — well — space
doesn't permit us that pleasure.
One year remains during which we may add our
contributions to the ever growing spirit of Stout. With
the "will to do" wc promise that our contribution will
not be a small one.
We may look upon the class of '51 with envy, but
deep down in our hearts we are eagerly awaiting the
time when we shall hold that coveted position from
which they are retiring.
Keith Pi nn
Jam t Kyi i
Leon Haasi Treasurer
Presidt v mester)
President S d S w
s. \1. A., Tower
Cl ARI NCI C . Nl LSON
Km in kim (jrxmii
Spring Valley. Wk.
Philonuthean, V. A. A.
(il K || I) G. Trmm k
Fall Creek. \\
MaRCartt S. Simi
W'n i ivm J. Mi< urn*
Ru>k. W ..
Forum. S. T. S., Stoutonia,
Hind, "S" Club. Tower
Inn L A. Amu k«>n
S. \!. V. Science Club,
lower, Yiic-1'rcMdcnt Home
I conomics Club, V. A. A.
II. Haksi n
MenomooiCi H '■-■
llvperian. M. A. P.
W*. A. A.
1 1 ROM I S. H ANION'
Y. M. C A.. Metallurgy,
Jon I'M A. Xi li>icki:r
Albert Lea. Minn.
'S" Club, Tumbling, Mar-
Eldrid O. \\ iki
Arcmc, Hyperian, NX'. A. A..
RoBI Rl G.
Aahland, w .
Tower, S. T. S.. Y. M. C. A..
Hyperian. Y. W. C. A.
John E. Rude
S. T. S.. Y. M. C. A.. Lu-
theran Students. Football
Flore no C. Vi rbrick
President Home Economics
Club, Marquette - LaSalle,
Frld H. Do
S. T. S., Lutheran Students
Menomonie. W is.
S. M. A.. M. A. P.
Metallurgy, "S" Club
S. M. A.
Bbrnici G. Rricklr
Park Falls, Wis.
Arcmc, Pega»us. Girl's Glee
Evi ri tt Smith
Chetck. NX is.
Marquette-LaSalle. "S" Club
Clara C. WebEXBERGER
W'll.I.IAM F. HoESER
Vice-President S. S. A.,
W. A. A.. Lutheran Stu-
dents, Science Club
Arthur G. DaVCHERTY
Dork J. Hi NRY
M. A. 1'.. S, M. A.. Tower
John I . lit ri NHOl I
Secretary Metallurgy, Tow
I i » :» G. P
Forum, "S" Club
Edward R. RaOke
Arthur H. VC'ill
Jt ff c no n, Wit,
GlRTRLIl! H. Kl
S, M. A. M. A. P., Lu-
theran Students. Stoutonia
ni< . \V if,
s. \I. A., Secretary Junior
Class. V. \\. C A.. Sec-
retary i '.omics
GlRAID R. I. ARSON
1 i : i v I . S
Crystal Fall.. Minn.
Inky Finder*. Science Club,
Y. W. C A.
Cam, J. Bunlrt
Vice - President DcMolay,
\ uc-I'residcnt S. T. S.,
Harold H. Ran:
Stoughton, W '-.-.
MenomoniCa ^ is.
Tower, Inky Fingen
Makcki if Wahi
•> I . 1 : ; i»
Marian' J. KtAKER
Glee Club. Marquctte-La-
Sallc. Y. V. C \
Hi nry K iXGAS
I . HoBART
Cl Ml n< i A. Vat.tr
R H. Hcsko
Hi i " n Cmamblrl.mx
Tuomns J. Hooper
Arthur H. Shudlick
Rice lake, Wt$.
Leonard J. Ni v
Elk Mound. Wtt.
Ajivra F. I
St. Cloud. Minn.
S. T. S.. Managing Editor
Dorothy M. Cole
ClCl -JiV.J!!, ^ !».
JCNNH A. I.ONCAR
I rcleth, Minn.
Carl L. Roi :.
M. A. P., Stoutonia. Treas-
urer S. S. A.. Forum
M. A. P.. Vice-President
Hvperians. Bind. Marqucttc-
Albirt 1 . ! :
St. James. Minn.
M. A. P.. Glee Club
Rtm F. Li unr
Birt W". ANDERSON
(iR\lc i H. QUARTERS
Superior. \\ 'is.
Second Semester. Tower
; V. LuiniGsoN
1 Ik Mound. W
Tower. Y. M. C. A.
. . M. A. P.
Andrew O. Larson
(il MVIIM DLTTON
Glee Club, Forum. "S" Club
Irma E. Gilui rtson
Black River Fall-.
Hvperian, Girls' Glee Club,
Orchestra, Y. v*-. C . V,
AlllIRT O. ANDERSON*
Mcnomonie. W is.
W i m i v Hoc.rR
Charles City, Iowa
Catherine R. Ebner
Lvlra S. Andreassen
S. M. A.
Earl C. 1!>:
S;. Paul, Minn.
Y. M. C. A.. Forum, Stou-
tonia. Lutheran Students
Mil !>*! I' V. M\«.CARD
Philomathcan. M. A. P.
W . A A.. Science Club
MaJ» ..n. Wis.
Florence a. Ryan
cam i . Murray
Eau Claire. >X*i*.
Stoutonia. s S lower,
. Band. Y. V. < . A
I ; .i Ml r A. v.
Diploma 19::. S. T. S.,
Forum, Editor of the Tow-
er. Art* and Craft* Club.
Harry G. RaNDBCRER
Valeria Vol p
S. M. A.
Everett J. Kaiser
Menomonic. W is.
Band, Orch«tra. Y.M
iter A. Larson
irv, Y. M. C. A.
S. T. -
La*ri n< i Chard
Mcnomonic. 'S if.
S. T. S.
Verona. V .
Fri III Rl< K K. I M MLI
LVCILLI Mil i k
S. M. A., Tower
Green lia\ .
(in in Rr C.i HI i r
Waterloo, w i.
Joi J. Si'ir/N \<-: i
v « lub. Marquetce-LaSalle
(. hicago, III.
EAR1 BUR 151 IK, I
FABIAN SC HRANK
FOOTBALL, in 1930, started with a squad of fifty-two
men reporting. After a few strenuous weeks of practice,
the squad was cut to thirty-three. Twenty-two men
and two m inagers received letters, with seven men re-
ing numerals. The season was net successful from the
standpoint of wins and losses, but a good sixty minutes of
football was guaranteed every Saturday. The team developed
from green, raw material into a fighting squad well \ -
in fundamentals. The bright spot of football is that eighteen
of the lettermen will report next fall; the teams may also
draw material from a few men who have transferred from
other schools and from the incoming freshmen. \
season is looked for next year.
Last fall, after a week's practice, the team went to Winona
to play the Teachers, but the boys showed their inexperience.
The following Saturday Macalester completely outplayed our
team the first half — a fighting Stout team took the field the
second half and played a great defensive game. Then came
Stevens Point, our first conference game — a close game with
hard breaks. After a misunderstanding had brought the
«oldiers to Mcnomonie and had sent our team to Minneapolis,
the two teams played at Fort Sncliing, in the dark, without
the aid of lights. River Falls offered a fine game on a terrible
day — breaks with the wind, a superior, experienced team; the
Falls won in the last quarter. At Eau Claire our team did its
best work — outgained and outfought Eau Claire but could not
score. The final game against La Crosse was a thriller — a good
defensive game — with mental lapses darkening the day for
We hope the experience gained this year will benefit our
team next year. Spitznaglc was elected backfield captain;
Stori was elected line captain.
JOHX E. RUDE
John more than fulfilled our expectations as a plucky
wingman. The burden of captain fell upon his shoulders;
he carried his responsibility well. When a forward pass
appeared on the horizon. John had glue on his hands
and Mercury's sandals on his feet. He leaves us this
year. We lose the best when we lose him.
JULIUS X. NELSON
Sue possessed the ability of taking advantage of what
holes he could find, and of making his own when there
were none to be found. He has two more years of com-
petition; we expect much of him.
Butch, although short-changed by nature, po^
the fight which made him the fly- wheel in the Blue an J
White engine. He was a good blocker and a hard
tackier. He is expected to bolster the line again nevr
HENRY A. HARMON
Harmon's sole purpose on the field was to play foot-
ball. His playing was marked by intense spirit and fight
as well as by unusual ability. His defensive work at
fullback was always deserving of praise; he was a hard
man to keep out of the play.
LEROY E. MYRELL
The experience which Myrell gained on this year's
squad will be of value to him in his next two years of
competition. When called upon to play, he proved
steady and dependable.
Mat son was one of the most consistent ground
gainers in the Blue and White train. His running and
stamina won him recognition as one of the mainstays
of the backfield.
GERALD E. DECKER
Decker, a yearling, was one of the hardest tacklcrs
on the team and rarely failed to get what he was after.
He is fast and follows interference well. He blocks with
the same gusto with which he cackles.
DAVID D. BITTER
Bitters held up the tackle position on the other side
of Cronk. His playing showed real style when time
and again he broke through the enemy's line to smear
backfield men for losses.
ANSEL L. ANDERSON
Ans developed into a speedy end. His rangy build
and speed increased the efficiency of the aerial attack.
He has two years in which to secure more honors.
"Tufty" gave .1 good account of himself at every
turn. He was a dependable lineman, performing best
on the defensive. He did much toward the team's pro-
T -.cent y one
Playing a wing for the first time, Dave displayed
a fine brand of football. His ability to spill interference
and his fleet ncss of foot were deserving of special notice.
His punting had both longitude and placement. He will
captain the line next year.
WILLIAM I. MICHEELS
Overcoming the handicap of size. Bud gained more
than a few yards for our side. His tackling in the
open and his ability to squirm through small holes were
features of his play. He matched brains against beet
and won. Nothing need be said about his control of
the skin when aerial attacks were the order of the day.
JOE J. SPITZNAGLE
It was Spitz's ability to shake off opposing tacklers
which enabled him to get away with substantial gains
in hard conflicts. He will captain the team next year.
Show us the same, Spitz.
JOHN P. HARMON
Jack was an ideal man for cither guard or tackle
position. He played a steady, progressive game that
showed football genius in the rough. We'll watch him
more closely next year.
Kukar was \ newcomer to the squad who developed
into a real center. His services will be missed next tall.
ARTHUR I.. DEHLINGER
Art started the season at tackle but was later shifted
to end. One of the scrappiest players on the team, his
specialty was Cackling pun; receivers just as they caught
the ball. He will be back next year.
JEFFERSON R. CRONK
Jeff could always be depended upon to hold up his
end on the defensive, and tear it down on the offensive.
Stonewall Jackson had nothing on Cronk. There is a
tackle berth waiting for him next year.
LEWIS G. PA] MI R
As a guard, Palmer deserves much credit. His Steady,
progressive type of play was a great asset CO the team.
His ability to run interference aided the team's offense.
He has one more year of competition.
THEODORE V. BIELECKT
That practice makes perfect was proven bv Bielecki's
handling of the pivot position. When he lent his sup-
port to the line, that particular section had about as
much give as a concrete wall. Well done. liielecki.
JOSEPH A. NEUDECK1 R
Joe was an important cog in the Blue and W
scoring machine. His signal was the one to call when
the opponent's goal line was within scoring distance-
Joe's ability to leave the immediate vicinity at will
marked him as one of the speediest halves in the con-
The Stout Student Association
VERY student, upon enrollment and payment of the
student activity tee. automatically becomes a member
of the Stout Student Association.
The purposes of this organization are: to distribute
the assigned portions paid into the association treasury to the
activities incorporated, the Athletic Association. Lyceum Course.
Stoutonia, Manual Arts Players, Band. Men's Glee Club.
Women's Glee Club, and the Enharmonic Orchestra; to pr»
one social event for each month of the school term; to take
charge of Home-coming and partial charge of Commencement;
to regulate activities of student organizations by maintaining
both a weekly and a yearly calendar; and to act in the promotion
of school spirit.
The officers of the association act as representatives of the
student body before the joint faculty-student committee, and
all student voice and opinions arc transmitted to the officers
of the administration through the officers of the S. S. A.
The work of the S. S. A. this year consisted chiefly in
aiding to perfect a more functionablc joint student-faculty
committee, to re-organize the S. S. A. constitution, to open
the Men's Club Rooms on a wider schedule, to agitate the
spring election of the Tower staff, to place the Tower upon
an assessment basis, and to secure greater student participation
through student assemblies.
Ernest Chris i ens Pn
Clarysse Xi ss . . ... Vice-President
Emma Newby Secretary
Carl Roll Treasurer
The Stout Student Association
THE Stout Student Association Advisory Board is organ-
ized to enact and enforce all regulations governing the
student body, to further the interests of the students
as members of The Stout Institute, and to make known their
wishes to the administration.
The board consists of two members elected from each
class, one man and one woman representative, and the four
S. S. A. officers. The S. S. A. president acts as president and
the S. S. A. vice-president as vice-president of the board. The
two members from each class arc elected the second week of
school in the first semester and serve until Juno of the second
This board meets in conjunction with the Joint Com-
mittee on Student Affairs to discuss or solve any problems
which may arise during the course of the school year.
_/n pi ^ r
R Kiatt L Hovt
r,igt Ttt-enl y-niite
The 1931 Tower Staff
THE Staff of the 1931 Tower is grateful for the manner in which this publication
has been accepted and supported by the school. The responsibility of publish-
ing this year's book was assumed by the Junior Class.
In producing this book we have desired to compile a written record of
the interests and events of our past year at Stout. We sincerely appreciate every
effort of others to aid us in the accomplishment of our objective, and it is our hope
that we have not failed.
NUMBERS OF THE STAFF
E. A. Wolter EJitor-in-Cbicf
GAIL GALLOWAY JOHN BUTENHOFF
BUSISESS MAS' ACER
ADVERT ISIS C
FLOYD LARSON. Adv. Mgr.
F. F. WHITING
VILLI AM HOESER
VILLI AM MURRAY
i. V. DOCKAR
DANIEL GRE1 N
GERTRUDE L. (A! ! AHAN
C. V. HAGUE
W H> Ft Lajtso*4 r:fcNoe«KN f W. H
THE year 1930-31 marked one of the most prosperous and successful years of
existence for The Stoutonia. Student enthusiasm and student labor have carried
it along through the last nine months in fine shape, and it emerged a worthy
member of the veteran college newspaper group.
Primarily, The Stoutonia is the official voice of the school. Much space has neces-
sarily been devoted to setting before the reading public the accomplishments and aims of
the institution. On the other hand, the columns have always been thrown open to
Student opinion, and the staff has made a special effort to secure each week the interest-
ing items pertaining to student activities and desires.
Various changes in staff personnel have been made throughout the year in order
tli.it the best of the student writing talent should serve the Stoutonia readers. That
this secured results has been evident in the rising standard of the paper.
Putting management of the paper on a different basis at the beginning of the
fall term has been in no little measure responsible for the success of the paper. As
editor-in-chief, Miss 1 lenricttc Quilling served in conjunction with the managing editor,
Mr. George Guy. Both editors had had experience which gave them a highly workable
background for their duties.
An editorial board was created composed of four associate editors who met weekly
with the editor-in-chief and the managing editor to plan the paper for the coming
week. In this way. the old element of chance and neglected assignments was eliminated.
In addition, the paper took on a workmanlike and mechanically balanced appearance
comparable to that of a metropolitan daily.
The Stoutonia occupies the unique position of being one of the very few college
papers in the United States both written and published by the students. The entire
production, from the roughly drafted story, through the journey of linotyping, proof
reading, headline writing, mechanical composition, and final printing, is the work
of students. The Stoutonia in the past year has served five hundred students, a large
number of local subscribers, and hundreds of alumni scattered throughout the United
States and five foreign countries.
George Guy Managing Editor
Henrietti Quilling .... Editor-in-Chief
Earl Halvi RSON Business Manager
Floyd Larson .... Adi ertishtg Manager
Frank Cassell. Associate Editor
I '.km sr Christ! nsi n ... - Associate Editor
Vivian Hiwiii Associate Editor
James Dockar Editorial Hoard
Jean Good Editorial Hoard
Ami \ GUNDLOCK Editorial Hoard
John Favili.e Faculty Adviser
Alma May Ganz - - Faculty Adviser
C. W. Hague Faculty Adx her
GEORGIA ABER I. A. WOLTER
WINIFRED PRIEBE WILLIAM MURRAY
CARL ROLL WILLIAM MICHEELS
CARL Bl IM R I II ONARO BROWE
PAUL DOYLI (,| KTRUDE KELLMAN
LAWRENCE CHARD CLIFFORD HANSON
C: Cm*«t»-m3«-n C Halvprson W Pmcee- J Cooo L Orowe C Rot.*.
J. Oockar G A^em At VvtxTW A.Cuncxacm W. MiCMtro U Ckaho
r LARSON W Murray g Kpllman C HANSON C Omnwt
The Stout Typographical Society
AS in the past, the Stout Typographical Society has functioned as one of the
college's most prominent and worthwhile organizations.
The club has had many interesting activities this year. Among these
were initiations, smokers, and regular meetings, with short talks by faculty members,
printing instructors, and students. Regular meetings were held every two weeks on
Wednesday evenings at seven-thirty.
Wii ham Murray
A I FRED Rl IN HOLD
Sergeant at Arms
\\ ii i jam Murray
- Homer Proudlock
- - La* iu n< i Lopp
- Patrick O'Connor
< ARI l;l INERT
i n\\ ARD .
i I OX ARD BROVE'F.
< HAR1 Is CRYDERMAN
MARVIN 1 |
ROI AND GRAF
CLIFFORD II .
FRANCIS JLT IN
WII I IA.M MI( HEELS
VII I IAM MURRAY
RICK PUR< l I I
! DVARD ROSENFELDT
PAUL si I IOI NOFF
Page Thirty six
Mra H.C MiLnes
— AovlWO —
\AC» - PnilOTMI - - IWAIuOM -
HETEfeMrr f .
UNTIL the summer of 1930, Lynwood Hall was used as a women's dormitory.
In September of that year, it was remodeled, enlarged, partially refurnished,
and opened as a men's dormitory. The Freshmen, a large number of Sopho-
mores, and a tew upper classmen live at the hall.
The organization within the hall is governed by the following: Henry Lewis.
President: Arthur Dehlinger, Vice-President; Clarence W'auer, Secretary; John Hockel.
Treasurer; and a resident preceptor acting as chief adviser. A committee of seven men
c( -operate with the officers and preceptor in fixing all campus sentences and fines.
A: the beginning of the secoi.. r Mr. Harold Hycr succeeded Mr. Fabian
Schrank as resident preceptor of Lynwood Hall.
Bertha Tainter Hall
Bertha Tainter Hall houses about twenty students, most of whom are juniors
and seniors, a few being sophomores. Its location on the shore of Lake Mcnomin
makes the Hall a very delightful home for the girls.
Mrs. Grace M. Dow Preceptress
Vivian Hewitt House-President
I'm i ENE Bonesho Vice-President
K Mill KIM (.RASL1E
DOROTHY MADDI N
The Stout "S" Club
THE Stout "S" Club was organized to create a better school spirit, to boost
athletics, and to award sweaters to every man earning his first letter in basket
ball or football. The club has also arranged with the larger newspaper corpora-
tions for reports on all football and basket ball games played, and for the publishing of
other news of interest to the public.
Secretary ; J Treasurer
St a mi by my suit unci turn, J pray,
On the lake below thy gentle eye%;
The clouds bang over it, heavy and gray,
And dark and silent the water lies;
And out of the frozen mist the snow
In wavering flakes begins to flow;
Flake after flake
They sink in the dark and silent lake.
Yet look again, for the Houdi d'n ulc;
A gleam of blue on the water lies;
And far away on the dark hillside,
A sunbeam falls from the opening skies;
Rut the hurrying host that flew between
The cloud and the water no more is seen;
Flake after flake,
At rest in the dark and silent lake.
— William Cullen Bryant
A great and wise president h one who happens to be in office whew everyone is
28. Second Lyceum number, "Tales of Hofmann". New styles in men's clothing set.
L Nursery School Book and Toy exhibit. Bitters cuts classes to wheel the walk-
2. We think: The laziest man in the world is one who refuses to labor under a
6. Tacky Drag. Wallin's minstrels star in "Sing, You Sinners".
8. Count von Luckncr. Moral: Lighthouse keeping isn't all it's cracked up to be.
9. Co-eds furnish model house.
10. Miss Smith leaves us. We'll miss her.
11. "S" Club sponsors "Half-Shot at Sunrise".
12. Printers travel to Cities. At conclusion of game of hearts, Otto advises Mr.
Hague to "get a horse".
13. Reed (on a cold day): "Shucks, this weather isn't so hot."
16. We believe it's all right for co-eds to know their onions, provided they don't eat
ly. Hypcrians sponsor annual Berea exhibit. Japanese sale went over big.
One can always tell a tourist. He says the weather is rotten. The native says
that it's 11 nits mil.
18. Friend to Brandt's father: "What course is your son taking in college?"
Brandt's father: "The downward course, I'm afraid."
19. Round-trip ticket, please.
6. Classes resume. "Let's sec your diamond,"
Banjo Larson out of circulation.
7. G. Kellman: "Yeah, he gave us an oral quiz and asked questions right and left."
Carl Roll: "Why didn't you sit in the middle?"
10, Catalogues are out.
12. Professor Tustison: "Bielecki, you'd better grab hold of Miss Williams and start
15. Deep sea diver lectured in assembly.
16. Soucie: "Do you like over-powering men?'*
D. Henry: "1 never overpowered one."
20. Bowling alleys open to girls.
21. Band boys appeared in coats and caps. No girls appeared.
Educate your hands as uell as y&ur mind. This will enable you to cam a living
in case the world doesn't appreciate your intellect.
Firsc semester ends. River Falls, there. Gerry Anderson played a good game.
The Mid-Winter Formal a great success.
Walking papers issued. Other colleges benefit by increased enrollments.
We register again. "Sure, I live in Wisconsin."
Girls' Club Room opened with an all-school tea.
Dorothy Joan comes to Homemakers.
1. Trader: "What did you get on your birthday?"
Helen Novak: "A year older."
3. Bonsall Smith writes from Turkey.
4. A pun is a joke at which everyone groans because he didn't think of it first.
5. They called him Daniel because he was such a Boone to the family.
6. Joe: "I'd face death for you,"
Mary: "Then why did you run away from that dog?"
Joe: "He wasn't dead."
j. Visitor: "How big is your ice-skating rink?"
Christy: "It seats three hundred."
10. Her teeth chattered, but he couldn't hear what they said.
When a man breaks a date, he generally has to. When* a co-ed breaks a date, she
generally has two.
1 2. History tells us that William the Silent was married five times. No wonder he
14. St. Valentine's Day. At last, Micheels found an appropriate valentine at
16. At S/outonia banquet, Christy: "How come the red nose, Carl?"
Roll: "It's blushing with pride to think that it's keeping out of other people's
17. "Kiss-a Me" presented. Hague and Dodson do their bit.
Men's Glee Club and Band broadcast from WTAQ. Rosie remembered the music.
20. River Falls here. We won, by golly, we won.
21. Circus. Now we know Hank Harmon missed his calling.
23. Grace: "Will you be at the cat show?"
Lu: "Oh yes!"
Grace: "I'll look out for your cage."
2j. Stunt night. Large crowd sees splendid program.
2. Children's clothing exhibit proves interesting.
3- Mrs. Filler renders a delightful violin recital at assembly.
Pane Forty -six
ECAUSE our school is what the classes make it, each
class must do its work the best it can. It has been the
aim of the Sophomore Class to do its part well.
Among the duties of the Sophomore Class arc the
instruction and general care of thj Freshmen. \\"c feel that
we have been not only strong and competent teachers but
that we have also set an example which they may well follow.
We have contributed our share to the various activities of
Stout, to the athletic, musical, literary, dramatic, and art
The friendships and contacts that we have made and
arc making in college are adding richness and pleasure to our
lives. In this, our second year at Stout. w v > have strengthened
old friendships and made new. Both our work and our play
have brought us together in friendly groups.
Oki n Stamstldt President
Charlotte McNab Vice-President
Jan it Robertson Sicntary
Francis Griffith Treasurer
O. 3TAM3TAO C McNaB
F. GRirf ITH J. Rj00CRT3ON
H.Harmon A, Lynuw R. Grap L. Huson A.RnNHOuo M.Olson
HStfen MMcMawon W Rowc- E-.Hanlcy I.Mrvw* F Rrrr«
W MlLLff* M. HPNDMWON M-DODSON 5 HCNOftiCtOON V.Wk.L3TROM CHrRRMPYCR
P RoSPNPCt-OT C Nauta J. Lockmart
DovLf- G. Anocwon
F. A.DCt> M TirTZ B.CAh*AT3rr R ZiMMCRKUN CTnARMON V V^UTWWSCK
w --* * S
M CaRMODY G PUNK 05TTOJN GA» f . R J«kKOUSCT,
O. Bm*g J.Slauchtck C Nrwov J Harmon M.Knott C" Ungstth
W- BRAMSMAW f PCTTf»CN J . FoCtLFf? A WP-5TN1AN R HOSSMAN M SchROCOCR
L.LOPP W.ObA rVf«GIN M-BeCKTR c
S' C HRONQ
M. SuMOS L SCMULTI C JOHNJON R MOHKAY O NUOOtN L.STFINBR1NC
C Hg» o* i o c»on O 0<TTr«a G Rot- V VArtm R Ro^aurn O AuSman
M Hf*LV J. MORKV A NrusON K MlLlPR V FLORIN rSCMROf«»
M.rvrzPKTffiCK R TA.rrv H Mowr- f? How*ro P ^roman H Scmnasp-
P 80NP3MO S WRIGMT V GuLTS9
There's a breathless hush in the Close tonight —
Ten to make and the match to win —
A bumping pitch and a blinding light.
An hour to play the last man in.
And it's not for the sake of a ribboned coat,
Or the selfish hope of a season's fame.
But his captain's hand on his shoulder smote —
"Play up! play up! and play the game!"
The sand of the desert is sodden red —
Red with the wreck of a square that broke —
The gatling's jammed with the colonel dead.
And the regiment blind with dust and smoke.
The river of death has brimmed his banks.
And England's far. and honor a name.
But the voice of a schoolboy rallies the ranks:
"Play up! play up! and play the game!"
This is the word that year by year.
While in her place the school is set.
Every one of her sons must hear.
And none that hears it dare forget.
This they all with a joyful mind
Bear through life like a torch in flame,
And, falling, fling to the host behind —
"Play up! play up! and play the game!"
— Henry Newbolt
BASKETBALL started with a large number of boys reporting, several of whom
were members of the squad which finished so well last year. A total of fifteen
games was played. Stout winning ten and losing five. In the conference, five
were won, three lost; a total of 410 to the opponents' 331 was made, or 27.3
points on offense and 22.1 points on defense. A well-rounded squad of twelve men
carried the load of the season. A non-conference game with Hansen Furniture proved
a little exciting for the first game. A visit to Carleton on its floor gave the team
plenty of experience. A large floor and a seasoned team proved too much for the Blue
Devils. The Menomonie Red Birds gave the shooters a chance to get their eye, and a
\isit to Winona Teachers helped in our experience and also in the win column. The
game before the holidays was with St. Mary's at Winona, when inability to make
baskets beat us in a close game.
Our first conference game opened the first week after the Christmas holidays
with La Crosse at La Crosse. A bad first half with our team holding the champions
to one basket; the second half was the outstanding performance. Score 24-22. Stevens
Point came to Stout next and in a good exhibition was beaten 31-18. Eau Claire,
with the poorest team in years, visited and was beaten 42-2 5. St. Mary's, a much
improved team, proved an exciting and battling team in a 25-20 win for Stout. In
our journey to River Falls, a surprise which defeated and completely stopped our
offense awaited us. The result was a 30-19 defeat. La Crosse came next and was
an almost exact duplicate of the first game, La Crosse making two baskets in the
second half. The score at the half was Stout 6 — La Crosse I7. The score at the end
of the game, Stout 21 — La Crosse 25. A remarkable second half recovery and excellent
work by the reserves raised the score.
Our journey to Eau Claire ended in exactly the same score as that of the previous
game, 42-25. River balls came here and our boys were "hot" and "on" both in floor-
work and in basketball shooting. A wonderful game was played to break the jinx which
has so long dominated Stout teams and the final was Stout 33 — River Falls I7. Our
journey to Stevens Point proved to be too long and tiresome; in a slow, listless game
we emerged victorious, 23-20.
The season ended, but a challenge and a plea for charity brought the suits out
of the mothballs, and Elmwood. winner of the Professional Championship of this
district, was engaged, with the result that charity was helped somewhat and Stout
established the superiority of the amateur over the professional by a 31-18 score.
The season was very successful, being the first one above 500'; in a number of
seasons; not only that, all but two of the twelve lettcrmen return next fall to continue
on our championship march which was started this year, ending with wins over Eau
Claire, Stevens Point, and Elmwood. One of our men made the all conference team.
Stori. Buros and "Kcrmie" Anderson made the second team, and Spitznagle was given
Wc congratulate you on your season and look forward to a big year with a great
team next year with everyone reporting.
Ott, the captain of this year's team, displayed unusual
form. His spirit and fight kept the morale of the team
on a razor edge. His ability to play either forward or
guard positions made him a valuable assei to the team.
He has one more year of competition.
EDWIN A. IWHL
Eddie's work in the pre-season games won him a for-
ward berth. Although he was handicapped by size, his
fight and ball handling ability made him a valuable player.
His ability on defense proved a hoodoo to the opponent,
especially in the River Falls game here. This fleet for-
ward has two more years of competition.
CARL H. HOI KM MANX
Carl aided the team's defense. His work in the La
game lineup proved him a stellar guard. Carl will
be with us again next year.
KERMIT E. ANDERSON
Kenny, the boy from Ashland, was a most valuable
center. His ability to get the ball off the backboard,
combined with his clever shooting, many times saved
the day for Stout. That Kermy was very seldom out-
jumped at center greatly aided the Blue Devils' offense.
Doc proved to be a capable ball handler and con-
sistently did his bit toward the fine showing the team
made this year. He always contributed to the score book
when called into the play. His services will be missed
FRED H. JOHNSON
Fritz, playing his usually consistent style of ball, was
one of the main cogs in the Trainers' machine. His work
in the La Crosse game here showed that he could always
be depended upon. His best work was performed on
the defense. He will be back with us again next year.
Dave, playing his first year, proved to be one of the
most clever as well as one of the fastest men in the con-
ference, winning for himself the position of all-con-
ference guard. Because of his ability to dribble, he was
the key man on offense. Much is expected of Dave next
JOE J. SP1TZNAGLE
Spitz had a combination of speed and floorwork that
u.is hard to beat. His unerring eye for the loop greatly
aided the team's victory at Stevens Point. Great things
are expected of him next year.
HERMAN* R. BUROS
Lovey, co-partner of Dave, played consistent ball. He
could always be depended upon. He was equally pro-
ficient on both offensive and defensive. His best work
was performed in the River Falls game. He will be back
to aid the Blue Devils next year.
GUST AVE E. CARLSON
"Ah", the diminutive forward, played exceptional bail
this year. He was fast and always in the play. He will
be back to aid the team next year.
STEVE A. CVENGROS
Stikc, playing his third season of basketball for
Stout, displayed unusual form on both the offense and
defense. His work at center and forward was of a stellar
type, particularly in the forward position.
WSHL L. ANDERSON
Ans, although not participating in much competition,
proved that he will be a valuable man in the next two
years. His rangy build makes him a good man for the
i'age / V
■ I i -^ 1 " i
I r r * / * r
K 1/ <•' ft -
B Squad Basket Ball Team
COACH SCHRANK'S basket ball B team came through this year in great style.
winning all of their games. Several men have showed promise and will no
doubt make a strong bid for the varsity positions next year. Early in the
season the different men who came out for the team were divided into two
squads, one the varsity, the other the B squad. Several men from last year reported,
together with the new men, to make up a very formidable aggregation and to carry
the colors of the Stout B squad to a 100 percent year. The B squad was given
the different team plays so that they might work them against the varsity. This practice
certainly helped both squads to know more about the playing of the different plays
of the conference teams. In working under these plays and as a unit, the B
squad gained much valuable experience, which will make the men good material for
the wrsuy next year.
Hylland. McNaughton, and Noble handled the forward positions in a formidable
style, while Picrson, Decker, and Johnson handled the guard positions, with Steves
playing center. Williams could be worked as center or as forward. Snyder also
played fine ball. With many men of good caliber going to th« varsity, much may be
expected of the latter team next year.
HE swimming tank, remodeled during the past
year at great expense, is now one of the best pools
in the state.
Interest in water sports has grown; the pool is in
use during many hours of each day, being used for
gymnasium classes, recreation periods. Red Cross life
saving instruction, and competitive swimming events. In
fact, the present interest in swimming is making it one
of the college's most popular sports.
• ■ •
rrnest A l/k/f/er-Mgr
frosh Home Towners
lis: . .
Women's Athletic Association
DURING the past year, the women of the college have shown great interest
in athletics. Through the Women's Athletic Association, through active
participation in athletics and club work, they have been able to win the letter
"S". Frances Incnfeldt, Henriette Quilling, Marietta DcCramer, Georgia Aber,
and Josephine Edinger were awarded the letter last year. During the present
year, Clarysse Ness, Alice Ostrum, Mildred Haggard, and Lois Lamon won the "S".
The women who received the letter last year entered the competition for the
miniature loving cups, which are the highest awards for excellence in women's athletics
at Stout. The winners were Georgia Aber, Josephine Edinger, and Marietta DeCramer.
AFTER many close contests between classes, the Seniors won the flashball title
for the year 1931. The first game was between the Frosh and the Sophomores,
the score being a 5 ill tie. The Seniors defeated the Freshman girls by the
close score, 6-7. Again the Freshmen played the large score of 11-3. Then
the Seniors defeated the Juniors 4-5, thus giving the Seniors the undisputed title for
M. BUBF.CK. Captain
V. PR II Hi
I . SIEBURNS
J. LOCKHART. Captain
v. GUWASSI R
l. PIT! RSON
M. HAGGARD. Captain
L. HOI BART
J. EDING1 R. Captain
THE Sophomore team won the title for the interclass championship in basket ball.
This is the second year that this team has been victorious. The first game was
played between the Freshmen and the Sophomores, the latter winning by an
overwhelming score of 9 — 53. The Junior team easily defeated the Seniors ly — 7.
The Frosh were victorious when they played against the Seniors, the score being very
close, 14-15. The Juniors forfeited their chance to be victors to the Sophomores,
thereby making the class of 1954 the interclass champions.
There were several girls who did outstanding work in basketball this year. The
high point scorers were: C. Xess, with 36 points; L. Hebl. with 54 points; and I.
Nienow, with 26 points.
Members of the various teams were:
I. AMIDON, Captain
H. Ml LGES
L. HEBL. Captain
M. J. DODSON
E. ANDERSON, Captain
G. ABER. Captain
R. KI ATT
IN the most successful swimming meet ever held at Stout, the Junior class came out
on top with the Senior class taking second place. The captain of the Junior i;roup,
Janet Evans, won the individual honors.
The relay between classes offered excellent entertainment. The Junior team, made
up of Janet Evans, Catherine Ebner. Katherine Graslie. and Graycc Quarters, won first
place by several yards.
In diving, Graycc Quarters won first place, Janet Evans second.
The underwater swim was won by a Sophomore, Carol Sicburns, who swam ninety-
seven feet. Graycc Quarters, swimming ninety-three feet, won second place.
The honors for strokes went to Catherine Ebner of the Junior class; Frances
Inenfeldt. a Senior, won second honors; Laura Andreassen third.
1. Ml KIRNS, Captain B. VALRATH C. MORRIS
J. TODD V. HARMS P. GRAY
V. GLTVASSER, CaptainC. SIEBURNS M. DODSON
INGSETH L. SCHULTZ R. ZIMMERMAN
I. 1 VANS. Captain
G. AM R. Captain
\I R K. GRASUE
M. GULESSERIAN i AGGARD
! I\l Ml IDT I. ANDKKASSEN
H. QUII I INC
Page .s i ■
The Stout Tumblers
THE Stout Tumblers, organized as a class under the direction of Professor P. C.
.Nelson and Miss li.iierud, have been very active during the past season, having
given several exhibitions before the students, the townspeople, and friends at
ROMONA K! ATT
I VI R I IT SMITH
MERLIN I KERN
RODERICK PURC1 I I
DONA] I) Vii I LAMS
JOSEPH NEUDECKl R
VII NAM MURRAY
The Manual Arts Players
OUR aim is to maintain a high standard of dramatics in our college. We are
a group of college students, who have a common interest, and, as loyal members
of our club, we must co-operate and perform faithfully any duties given to
us in order that we may attain the standards we have set for ourselves. In order
to be elected to membership in the Manual Arts Players, a student must have
evidenced ability in dramatics and have shown a willingness to do good work in
whatever he has attempted.
Miss Violet M. Hassler
Carol McCllrc -
Miss Ma.MII MlTZ -
Mr. W. B. Davison -
MYR II 1 ANDERSON
ALICE COCKERI! I
MARY JANE DODSON
II AN GOOD
Bl RM1AR1) ll\
MILDRI I) HAGGARD
A I BERT HANSON
! MM A HANSON
HI NRY HARM
w II HAM HUNTINGTON
! KM ST MU1 II R
RUSSELL Vi'Al I IN
HI NRY LINK
1 VI I VINES
I AwTtENCE HOYT
(T)nmial Sxfe 'Planers
Presented by the Manual Arts Players
May 2. 1950
THE play, "Quality Street", portrays life in England at the time of the Napoleonic
W us. and the cast was costumed in accordance with the period. The play
was a charming fantasy and the period costumes presented a delightfully color-
ful and picturesque attraction.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Phoebe Thrassel, a delightfully quaint and lovely maiden Mary Jane Dodsen
Mary W'illoughby Alice Hazclrud
Susan Thrassel Jane Eocllcr
Fanny W'illoughby Janet Kyle
Henrietta Turnbull Florence Verbrick
Edith Emma Newbj
Isabella Doris Henry
Miss Beverage Mildred Haggard
Arthur W'ellesley Thomson Carl Roll
Georgic George Bryant
William Smith John Waniga
Eusign blades Nathanial Ward
Recruiting Sargent George Price
Spicer Karl Miller
An Old Soldier Ralph Shoude
Harriet Emma I lanson
Charlotte Parrott Carol McClurg
Patty Alice Cockerill
\ .dentine Brown Albert Hanson
"Tons of Money"
Presented by the Manual Arts PL
October I7, 1930
IN "Tons of Money", a character farce by Will Evans and Valentine, the audience
looks into a certain type of English home. Aubrey AllingCOn, the head of the
family, is a very sensitive and financially embarrassed Englishman. A large fortune
left to certain heirs is the basis of the plot.
Louise Allington, Aubrey's wife, keeps the plot active by making her husband
ridiculous. In the end he is no better off than at the start, the inheritance being one
pound, four shillings, and a half penny.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Spruies (a butler)
Simpson (a parlor maid)
Miss Bcnita Mullctt
Aubrey Henry Maitland Allington ...
Giles (a gardener)
James Chesterman (a solicitor)
V. Volp -
l'<t£C Se-.mly four
"» ov. —
THE Hyperian Society is one of the three social organizations for the girls of
The Stout Institute. The club has a threefold purpose of promoting social
life among its members, of supporting school activities and school interests, and
of doing active social work in the community.
Before Christmas, the Hypcrians gav< a party for some of the poor children of
the city. During the months of March. April, and May the society conducted a
children's story hour on Saturday mornings. The society also provides a few necessities
child in whom it is interested.
Miss L Buchanan
— Fxc Aov —
Men's Glee Club
THE Men's Glee Club consists of members chosen at the beginning of each
year by competitive try-outs.
Our aim is to develop musical talent as well as poise and ease through
public appearance. Both the classical and lighter types of glee club work are Stressed.
The club gave concerts in some of our neighboring cities. Of particular interest
were the concerts which were broadcast over radio station W. T. A. Q., Eau Claire,
Own 1'. Stamstad President
>rge Btver Vice-President
Kari J. Mm i ik .... Secretary tf Treasurer
Mr. Good Director
MRS. Mrr< HEL1 Accompanist
First Tenor First IJ.tss
LEON HAAS! ORIN P
WILLIAM I. ROW! Von^'i 'h^riur
CHA HARMON RO^T M ^MBERLIN
ROIURr GUNN FRANK A. < Ass! !
Second Tenor >nd Bass
BEN ! . HAG! \ l EON \KI> A. BROW]
HI I MITH II. BRAMSTEDT \! Hi RT L HANS
JAMES C BERNDT SCOTT M. DAVIS*
:i |. MILLER LAWRENCE B. HOYT
THE Stout Band was organized in 1922. All students who play instruments and
arc interested in fostering music at Stout are eligible. Rehearsals are held
regularly every Tuesday evening.
From time to time the band furnishes music for the football and basketball games
and for the various student activities in and out of assembly. In the spring several out-
door concerts are given for the people of Menomonie.
DONALD MOLDENHAUER President
\ vi Ri ii KAISER Vice-President
Edward Rosenfeldt ... Secretary-Treasurer
Edward Rosenfeldt Librarian
J. E. Ray ------- Faculty AJi iter
( HARLES [NGRAHAM ------ Director
DONALD MOLDENHAUER LAWRENCE HOYT
GERHARD [OHNSON LAWRENC1 KUNZ
ALVA ADES EVERETT PAULSON
wlLLIAM HUNTINGTON OSWALD BERG
GERALD TRADER EDWARD ROSENFELDT
LORRAIM sTMNBRING EVELYN ADES
< I IFFORD TW1 I I) FRODI AND! RSON
FRANK M\N\ KARL MILLER
MILDRED NICKII GEORGE HERRMLYLR
MARIORINDA os<,OOD GEORGE SOUTHERN
DWIGHT NK.HOLS LOIS LAMON
DONALD I IND LEONARD BROW]
FRANCIS GRIF""ETH ROBERT fENSON
\I I ARD ROW! ( I! \Ri ES HARMON
EVERETT KAISER HENRY HOW I
I. I . RAY DANIl I GR1 I N
AUGUST SCHLUMPF BYRM BEC.UHN
ARTHUR SCHEETNER WILLIAM MICH EELS
HE Stout Orchestra was organized in the autumn of 192S. All students, men
and women, sufficiently proficient and interested, are welcomed to the organ-
Rehearsals are held regularly on Thursday evenings at seven o'clock. From time
to time the orchestra plays at various college functions.
Donald B. Moldimiaiir - Ass'/. Director & Manager
Gerald G. Trader ------ President
Frank T. Mann ... . Secretary ; j Treasurer
Mildred E. Nickel Librarian
Dalos H. Grobe Director
E. J. Ray Adviser
1 VELYN R. ADES
Bl RNHAB r a. BEGUHN
EVELYN A. BORCHFRT
l EONARD A. BRO^ I
[ames h. dotsfth
FRAN( is i GRIFFITH
GEORGE C. HI RRM1 YFR
LOIS L. LAMON
DONA1 i) UND
FRANK T. MANN
KAK! I. Ml! I I K
DONALD B. MOLDENHAUER
MILDRED L NICKJ L
I 1)NX ARD ROSFNFFLDT
GEORGE S. SOUTH I K\
GERALD G. TRADER
Bertha Tainter Annex
Bertha Tainter Annex, located on the shore of Lake Menomin just a short walk
from the main buildings of the college, was built in 1T08 by the school to serve as a
residence hall for «.ixt\ -four -iris.
Irene W'ii i iams
Freda M. Bac hman
IIS S« HMIDT
|l AN AMIDON
I ERINI 1 BM1 R
I VI I YX AIIIN
il AN AMIDON
si LMA ANDERSON
MARCELLA BECK! K
II I ANOR BE< KIR
VIRGINIA I-I c IITOLD
\I K I Hi l DON
RUTH B ASM LMAN
MARTHA BUBE( K
MINNIE < HRONi
I I RXA DAMS
M tRGARI T DODDS
( Mill RIM I BMI R
VIRGINIA HARM is
M \! s HAM S
I UCILLE HEBL
1RI XI HI 11)1
EMMA HI R MAN
MARIAN KRAKI R
anni ! ii McDONAl D
HARRIET MELG1 S
< A I HI R1N1 MORRIS
I INK I Nl I SON
IXE2 XII NOW
MARGARET ROI [TIGER
IAN IT ROBERTSON
111 II N s< HNAS1
US S< HMIDI
CARMEN SPREI I I R
AGNES vi NBERG
IRIN! \MI 1 IAMS
// /'.- better to hate loved and lost — much better.
4. Carol: "Good morning. Professor."
Prof.: "Well, what of it? I didn't make it."
6. Stoutonia issues announcement of rating sheets.
7. Stout trims the Elm wood Yellow Jackets in a charity game.
12. The band gives it to us in assembly. The two solo numbers were exceptionally
I7. The boys broadcast again. They are pleasing the radio audience.
19. MA. P.'s present "The Neighbors." We sure did laugh. Dean Bowman hopes
we'll have three thousand dollars' worth of fun during Easter recess.
20. A Spring Style Show parades to a packed house. The Stout clothing exhibit
wasn't so slow.
21. Carl announces his intention to stag the Prom.
./ college man likes j girl beautiful and dumb, — beautiful enough to please bint,
but dumb i nough to like him.
23. Stori makes the all-conference basketball team. We're proud of you, Dave.
24. A popular person is one who enjoys being bored.
26. Freshman assembly. They told the Sophs.
2y. Two's company; three's a crowd, in any telephon.' booth.
28. Red: "You look unusually nice this morning."
Eldrid: "Yes, by contrast."
1. Don't laugh! You'll bite, too,
2. Faculty praises rating sheets.
3-6. Easter recess.
7. Everybody bankrupt, — after having spent three thousand dollars on fun.
New scenery for the M. A. P.V
Faculty members buy new cars.
"stout onia out a half hour early.
Sprig has cub. Pete and Prebe pick posies.
Bill Murray used mayonnaise dressing in absence of stacomb. Made a big hit
with the women.
Stout boys visit Colfax High School, — prospecting.
.\ bachelor h a fellou who didn't have a car when be wax young.
15. Tower goes to press. Maybe.
I7. Carl Roll announces Prom queen.
20. Many alumni back for spring vacations.
Dating rate raised temporarily.
21. Professor Ray shows what the better dressed arc wearing this season.
22. Wilson Creek open. Orpheum balcony deserted.
27. Vi'e heard: The wedding guest he beat his breast.
The bells began to toil.
But still the stud refused to go
Into the buttonhole.
30. "My dcah! I feah you have rent youah tuxedo!"
"Not rent, sweetheart. — borrcv.
1. There may be more women than men in the world: but I bet that fact wouldn't
be believed tonight.
2. Junior Prom the last word in social events.
4. Administration charts and canoeing conflict.
"Of course universitiei arc full of knowledge — the freshmen bring a little in,
and the seniors take little an ay, so if accumulati
— President Lowell of Harvard.
I'm going to sell books this summer, *o I'll be seeing you.
Are you doing anything for charity?
Yes. I'm working for my father.
Stout sluggers have good season.
Paradise Valley and posie pickers synonymous.
Mother, there is a blind man at the dour.
Tell him we don't want any.
(.Belter read thit again.)
Tower issued to students. Also maybe.
Faculty women entertain Senior women.
Love is the illusion that one woman differs from the rest.
Senior reception by Deans Price and Bowman.
We commence to commence to commence.
The Freshman Class
THE class of 1934 aspires to be the greatest class ever to
have attended The Stout Institute, wishing to claim that
distinction by virtue not only of numbers but of
achievements. That is a lofty aim in any college where the
competition is as keen as it is at Stout.
We make no vain boast that wc have really realized that
hope; we do claim that our record is promising. Though at
first considered merely a surging mob, wc had the strength and
the organization necessary to vanquish the so-called mighty
Sophomores. Wc have becoma an active group in the college
with a good representation in every extra-curricular activity.
We have made good records not only in outside activities
but in the class room as well. With our present high standards,
we should pass through our remaining years at Stout with
Scott Davison -------- President
Eunice Nelson Vice-?rcshicnt
Virginia Thompson ------ Secretary
Patrick O'Connor ------ Treasurer
l-l "^/ v
: ON V "THOMPSON
3. fji^ «w«ra E* Lre- J. TraStek
B. Dec^MN M. Rocttic«» R. Larson C. NeisoN M. Osgood M.Owc-n
tROON J. Dor-' CN3TN JGooo P. S- L.Lf-r-
/ '•'>.• Xinely-ont
Nl. NtcK.ro. M. Nei^ori WhuHnncTor. J. Amidon j. LctiocKv C. Mcrman
f^Sisset. tt.WoiNowbKr A.MAYrs E*. FXulson B Stccvts M Dodos
W. BArrrR D Booov I. D*/is J. Tooo R.FbRceu. H.5TrcfiBr«c
^L» *- ^H
^■r ' 1
r.Ai^r-N G. Townt- L.MvRrLL M. Lirwis Nl. Rhifl D.Cain
H Stroziwky C. McCakty R. 5ossclm*n c. Harmon p- Kuee- J. VfcRv
A. McDonald C. C R Johnson f Mumcs £ lVrnhart R.Graham
V. Da D. 5oi
H i. a t m ma mm m a
. RuSLcr A. Stark O Madscn M.Hanson G Miutnoach I. Wiu»an3
W. TrtOMA"5 A. Sjostrom h KRUECrR H Rasvl
W SttiNBCRc. lAf»M9 A 5CWC055W* O Ln r - BiWW<
GOl-^fN P.C»*V L.BlWWP A 7QAJ«OWiC2 O iNCAlt* C Sr
L WinpS M.SKrAM« RANOeRSON MACAUcrv C M.*«ruSON
C HVLIAND M. L*OM*<»© L STC.WAJ40T J HOCHK H S*.NOVIO
ALTHOUGH baseball had been discontinued for several
. ai the first call for men a large number reported.
New equipment and a fairly large schedule, including
River Falls, Eau Claire, and St. Thomas, proved to be
incentive, and the competition was good. The material was
green, and of the rawest kind, but the spirit was excellent.
ral inter-team games were played for experience; others
were played with the Mcnomonic Blue Caps. The games were
verj well attended by large groups. There is good promise for
the future of baseball in Stout's athletic program.
ABOUT cwenty-eight men reported for track. They
worked whole-heartedly in preparation for meets with
Eau Claire, Oshkosh, and Superior. After intensive pre-
liminary work, the team was taken outside where the men
worked for the development of form and endurance. The
season was successful and great interest was shown.
NUMBERS OF THE SQUAD
W. BERFIE1 I)
J. Nl is-
1 . 1'Alil
II. G. KANDK Ki K
H. H. RANDE< Ki K
R. LC KI K! I
WITH only two of last year's successful golf team re-
turning, several tournaments ami eliminations were
held to determine the places on the team to represent
the school. The conference singles and team championships.
and a sweep in intercollegiate meets seem inevitable with the
strong lineup Stout will put forth.
Page Ome Hundred
Page One Hundred One
- AoviSf" -
— Cjlub —
^*. Npwby M. DcCT«AN*rR G Quartm»s D. Hpnrv
Tire. & Tfcr-AV
Girls' Glee Club
THE twenty-two members of the Girls* Glee Club form a group that is really
interested in the study of the best in classical and modern music.
Chosen from the stud.-nt body after a voice test, they are given the oppor-
tunity of learning and improving their sight reading, and of improving and developing
In addition to giving an annual spring concert, the club entertains the assembly
several times during the year and takes part in the Christmas program.
Miwu: Chronqlist .... Vice-President
Marian Kroker Secretary
Rhoda Rossler - Treasurer
Catherine Ebmer Librarian
Joeva Todd -------- Librarian
Miss Hilda Bai.erld Director
I irsi Sopranos
U AN GOOD
a IARLOTTE VATCHORN
!RMA GI! V! RTSON
( AIHI KIN! I BM1 R
MARIAN RHli I
MABEL NM RGARD
ANITA GL'NDI ACK
Page One Hundr.-
- Vicr-FVr-a -
R Rosstt-eR. J. TOOD
Page One }i
Y. W. C. A.
HE Young Somen's Christian Association, one of the
oldest organizations on the campus, has had a member-
ship of over a hundred girls during this year.
Throughout the year the members have endeavored to create
a spirit of Christian fellowship and purposeful living in keeping
with the aim of the world-wide association.
Hinkii in QUILLING Prcutl.il/
Belinda Hendrickson Vice-President
ALICE LYNUM Secretary
CHARLOTTE M< Nabb - ■ Treasurer
Lorkmm Litchfield .... Membership Chairman
Georgia Aber ... - Worh drip Chairman
ALICE HaSLERUD Social Chairman
Ardella Anderson Program Chairman
Miss MI< H MISS MILLER
MISS kN MISS
Miss BACH MAN
Pace One h
Stout Rifle Club
RGANIZED May 10, 1928. and affiliated shortly
thereafter with the National Rifle Association, the club
now consists of thirty-five members.
From May 1 to November 1. the shooting is done on the
outdoor range with high-powered guns. During other months
of the school year, the practice takes place on the indoor range
with 22 caliber rifles.
era! matches have been fired against rifle teams of
other schools and also against city teams.
OI 1 ICERS
Kueben Hagen President
Paul C. Nklson Vice-President
Homlr Rose Treasurer
Caroline Brick Secretary
Paul C Nelson faculty Adviser
THE Marquette-LaSalle Club is the organization com-
posed of Catholic men and women enrolled in The Stout
Institute. It endeavors to promote relationships and
the common interests of its members: to co-operate with
other organizations of the college in social and other af-
fairs; and to serve as an agent in the development and perpetu-
ation of high moral character.
The Club won first place in the annual "Home-coming"
parade with a float representing Father Marquette's journey
through our state.
Henry Link President
Mar v Jam Dodson Vice-President
W'iijiam Murray Secretary
Edward Gii.ifs Treasurer
H. M. Hansen Faculty Adviser
Fabian Schrank Vacuity Adviser
Pate One 1!
Honor Awards for 1930
AT commencement time six students were thj recipients of college honors. The
Eichelberger Scholarships were awarded to two students fn m the Junior class
and to two from the Sophomoie class, on the basis of scholarship, personality,
future possibilities, social attitude, and value to the school. Ardella Anderson
and Ernest Christensen, Juniors, and Ethel Anderson and Robert Reick, Sophomores,
each received the award of enc hundred dollars.
The custom initiated in 1928 of giving honors to the two Freshmen who ranked
highest in scholarship was again observed. The students honored were Belinda Hcn-
drickson and C -'Void Nauta.
TI IE fifth annual Junior Promenade was one of the most elaborate affairs of
the year. It was held is usual in the Stout Gymnasium which had been beau-
tifully decorated in rainbow colors.
Miss Eldrid Wike, as Prom Queen, and Mr. Carl Roll, as Prom Kins;, led the grand
\\'c considered ourselves very fortunate in having Fred Dexter's Pennsylvanians
to add to the gayety of the evening. They played five beautiful waltzes and nine
peppv fox troi
GUESTS OI HONOR
President ^nii Mrs. B. i \elson Dean and Mrs. C. A. Bowman
Dean Ruth E. Michaels Dean and Mrs. M. M. Price
Mr. .md Mrs. I". Keith Miss Violet I
General Chairman Carl Roll
'.ion Harold Hyer
Finance Leon Haase
ting - - - - - - - Albert Anderson
Program ------ Charles Cryderman
Publicity Gertrude Kellman
Invitations ... ... Jdine And
Refreshments Elizabeth Curran
From the misty shores of midnight,
touched U/ith splendors of the n;oo,;.
To the singing fides of heat en, and the
more clear than noon,
J u soul that grew to man
till it nas with God in tune.
Silence here — for lot e /s silent,
<$g on the lessening sail;
Silence here, for grief is i oil
when the mighty minstrels fail;
Silence here — hut far beyond us,
many i oices crying. Had'.
— Adapted from Henry Van Dyke
MARVIN II ADOES
' Js vA U
PL- ■ \
The President's Home
Taint er Annex
I'ate One II"
Pag* One Hundred Fifteen
A Printing Class
Free Hand Drawing
Page One Hundred Sixteen
Pate One Hundred Seventeen
At the Crossroads
You to the left and I to the right,
For the ways of men must sever —
.1//./ // well may be for a </<n and a ///.'</>/,
And it well mas be forever.
But whether we meet or u bether we part
(For our ways arc past our knowitfg)
A pledge to the heart from it\ fellow heart
On the ways we all arc going!
For we knou not where we are going.
D □ □
Yntt /o the left and I to the right,
For the way i oj men must
And it well may be for a day and a night
And it well ma) he foreter!
But whether we live or whether we die
(For the end is past our knowing).
Hue arc frank hearts and an open sky,
/>. w fair or an ill wind blowing!
In the teeth of all winds blowing.
— Adapted from Richard Hove)
Pact One Hundred Eighteen
E. A. WOLTER
Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-One
Published by the
The Stout Institute
HE 1931 Tower Staff has tried to make
this book an innovation in annuals. En-
deavoring to compile a record of the
activities of the year in the order of their hap-
pening, we have made our theme the three sea-
sons of Fall, Winter, and Spring.
We have devoted an entire section of the
1931 Tower to the Seniors. In accordance with
our theme, this section comes at the end of their
school life and at the "commencement" of their
We hope that this book may be a chronicle
of pleasant memories.
The Fall Season
The Winter Season
The Spring Season
/ think that I shall never ice
A poem lovely as a free.
A tree whose hungry month is prest
Against the earth's tweet flowing breast;
A tree that looks at God all day,
And lifts her leafy anus to pray;
A tree that may in Summer wear
A nest of robins in her hair;
Upon whose bosom snou has lain;
Who intimately lives with rain.
Poems are made by fools like me.
But only God can make a tree.
— Joyce Kilmer
/ bear laki water lapping with
lou sounds /'i /
— W. B. Yeats
The cherished fields
Put on their u inter robe of purest white.
— James Thomson
.../ aboi e, no earth belou . —
A universe of ict and snow!
—J. G. Whitt.ei
Out t again
Do 1 behold tlnsc steep ami loft) cliffs,
That on a wild secluded scene impress
Thoughts of more deep seclusion.
— William Wordsworth
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
E.J.Keaxney Louis 1
aether ?. i .Schoeiuarm
jjfl ^ Geo.P.KamCi
"j^nCaUate* Secretary Vbyk ^BefcT
THE Stout Institute was taken over from private ownership
and was made a state institution in 1911. Simultaneously
provision was made for a State Board of Trustees which
was identical in personnel with the State Board of Vocational Educa
Mr. II. E. Miles was the first President of the Board serving
from 1911 to 1 9 1 7. In 191 7 Mr. E. W. Schultz. President of the
Xorthficld Company of Sheboygan, succeeded to the presidency and
has been in continuous service as president ever since that date. .\nd
Mr. Schultz has been a member of the Board of Trustees since its
creation in 1911.
The Board of Trustees consists of eleven members, nine of
whom are appointed by the Governor. Two members of the board
are nominated in the act which created the board and serve as ex-
ofticio members. They are Mr. John Callahan, State Superintendent
of Public Instruction, and Mr. Voyta Wr.ibet/. of the State Indus-
trial Commission. Of the nine members of the board, three of
them, as provided in the law. represent employers of labor, three .ir.
chosen from the employee group, and three represent agriculture.
Mr. George P. Hambrccht. Director o? Vocational Education for
the State of Wisconsin, is Secretary of the Board of Trustees. The
Board, unless otherwise specially convened, holds quarterly meetings
for the transaction of its business on the fourth Tuesday of July.
October, January, and April. The first three of these meetings are
held in Milwaukee or Madison. The April meeting is usually held
Therefore, on this, the twentieth anniversary of the creation of
the Board of Trustees, and likewise, the twentieth anniversai
the creation of The Stout Institute as a state institution, we, the
of 1932, dedicate this 1951 copy of the TOWER to the officers
and members of the Beard of Trustees in recognition of the two
decades of sen ice that these friends have unselfishly given to The
On the [yanks of Lake Meuomin
Stands our Alma Mater true
With tower high and brilliant "S";
For her we'll dare and do.
We'll sing her praises many,
We'll glorify her name.
And on throughout the years of time,
Our love for Stout proclaim.
BURTON" E. NELSON
The Dignity of Teaching
TEACHING as a profession is each year becoming more highly
respected. Year by year it is becoming less a vocation in
which is gained the preparation and the experience for a
more lucrative and a more permanent business. Young people now
pretty generally expect to continue in the educational field when they
have once entered it.
This favorable condition is due somewhat to the fact that the
intelligent and directing forces in the molding of public sentiment
demand preparation for teaching before one may begin to teach.
It is due somewhat to the fact that teachers are better paid than
formerly. It is due in a small way to a most important factor
which almost within a decade has become a teaching incentive.
Provision is now made for the comfortable retirement of teachers
when the duties of effective leadership are ended. It is due in some
measure to the tact that teachers are no longer a class unto them-
selves. They are as essentially like and as much a part of the com-
munity as arc the members of other professions. One no longer
apologizes for his part in the educational work of the state.
The specialist is now recognized in education just as he is
recognized in medicine, law, and engineering. Stout graduates arc
and should be as definitely outstanding in their field as the specialists
in any other profession. For this reason. Stout students arc fortunate
in their selection of a new and distinct field of education.
Stout students, however, must consistently continue research
studies, studies in the science and literature of education and in in-
dustry, because the field of education which they have chosen is
not stabilized. Educational procedures arc no more established here
than are the practices in the industrial operations nor in the dis-
tribution of products, nor yet in the efficiency of machines. We,
more than any other group of teachers, must be influenced by social
and industrial developments. Constant study lies at the foundation
of success and progress.
CLYDE A. BOWMAN
of the ScIjooI of Industrial Education
RUTH E. MICH A I I S
Dean of the School of Home Economics
; . :'\ \ . i; ■
Biological Sclent «•
• for Women
Arthur G. Brown
Mary Lolkf Bui
Alice M. Bvrcoin
Earl L. Blrbridce
il Education, Coaching
Glrir' I MUX
Relate J Aril
Frfd L. CURRAN
Margaret Wixnoxa Crcisl
Walter B. Davison
John Favii i i Jr.
Alma M. Ganz
Horn, Economic! Education
Acnes i . Filler
H. F. Good
Auto Mechanics, Electrical U"orA, Science
C. V. Hacci
H. M. Ha
Ad it nerd Woodwork
VlOl i i M. Hassler
Clot hint, Related Art
Thomas W. (ohnson
Wood turning, Slxet Me til
General Metjh, Sheet Metal
: I. Leeoom
R vt V. Kranzvm h
Auto \i. .-I.,. 1 1., 'tic Mecfanict
Mary M. McCalmoNT
Mary I. M< 1
K\riu kn McKlNN S
Mirnv M. Miller
-■/ S< .•. nee
H. C Mc
Machine S/iop Practice. Foundry VTork,
M\mii Russi i l
Grace M. Price
■ nel Home Economic! Education
Element* of WooJuork, Carpentry, \TooJ finishing
Miri.e M. Price
y, Dean of Men
Freehand Drawing, Brh
F. E. Tlstisox
Matlxmatu t, S . Home Mecl>anict
Hazel Van N'iss
I i i i v W . W I
Clari M \iiii V
R. I . Vi
HjIIs juJ Ilouiinx
B. M. Fl NK
. \\ INMv)N
AultUni <•• R
(ii mum M. OBmi n
Helen B. Si wi rlok
Cl \K\ YOMR
But i i ,\
I ii i i\x M. Froccatt
The morns are meeker than they .
The nuts are getting brown;
The berry's cheek is plumper,
The rose is out of town.
The maple wears a gayer scarf,
The field a scarlet gonn.
Lest I should be old-fashioned,
77/ put a trinket on.
— Emily Dickinson
Bill see the jading
Many-colored u oods,
Shade deepening oier shade.
The country round
I m brown; a crowning umbrage
Dusk and dun.
Of every hue, from nan
Declining green to sooty dark.
Iron. Till SI
Jami % Thompson
\T7 THEN graduation brings our college days to a close
W/ suddenly rind ourselves at the goal toward which we
** have striven for the past tour years. With its ap-
proach we reali/e more and more that it is but a step toward
the attainment of a fuller life.
What wc have gained through our contact with teachers
and students at Stout has to a great measure depended upon
what wc have given. I low we continue to grow will depend
upon how we serve, for as wc enter the teaching field we dedi-
cate ourselves to Service. Our influence in shaping the life
and character of youth will increase .i- the years go by. and our
responsibility toward them is indeed great.
As wc bid our farewell to our Alma Mater, let us take with
us the fondest memories of our college days, and pledge our-
selves to support the aims and principles for which our college
stands, "for high ideals, for high attainment and ever higher
attainment in mental growth through the acquisition and use
of worthwhile knowledge, in skill of hand, in teaching ability,
in sense of personal responsibility, in respect for the rights of
others, in will and power to render worthy service."
— /. \\". Dockar.
"President (Second Seme;
Paul S< hoi noi i
J. W. DOCKAK
Gl ORGIA All! R
l.KM si Ml I 1 1 K
Anita Gcnui \« 11
PRESIDENT BURTON E. NELSON
Class of 1931
WITH graduation goes freedom of a sort. You no longer are obliged to do set
tasks at set times. You are not bound to co-ordinate your activities with
those of the group. Certain restrictions imposed upon you for the good of
the community in which you have been living will affect you now only as you
choose to respect them. Without serious reflection, one might for a moment fed
that there has come a release from responsibility. Such freedom, however, is never
possible. With you, along the road that you will travel, in this particular decade of
'30'$, your responsibility will be greater than it has been for many other people
covering a long period of years.
You arc living in a critical period — a period when civilization in its social, busi-
ness, and religious standards is unsettled and uncertain. The race is in no sense sure
of itself. Many educational agencies for profit are adding to the general turmoil of
thought. Xo great philosopher stands at the crossroad to direct your way. The
current literature of today i\ in no sense helpful.
There has been, recently, a lowering of business standards throughout the business
world. Wealth, at any cost, has been dominant in the policies of individuals and
corporations. If made as a general statement, that would hardly be true. It is,
however, true that high ethical standards in business and business relationships have
suffered tremendously during the years following the World War.
Moral standards have changed or are being interpreted in terms of more liberal
thought. "The old fogy" and the "youthful radical" are ages apart. There is no
accepted middle ground. The social senses .ire dulled so that no standard of honesty or
ce or common law or of internation.il good will seem to be worth righting for.
The new generation will have many problems to solve, many adjustments and readjust-
ments to make. A revision of social and relij tndards must follow, and some-
what later international understanding and good will must come.
You are now going out into this maelstrom of conflicting opinions, uncertain
Standards, and international prejudice. Your opportunity is unusual. Your responsi-
bility will, therefore, be very great. Because of this opportunity to serve, you arc to
be congratulated. I am sure that in working for yourself you will be working for
t rhers, and I am just as firmly convinced that in working for others you will be
working for yourself. You may not always get what you wish for. but you are
pretty sure to get what you work for. The extent of your reward will be measured
tur ambition, sincerity, and perseverance, and by your respect for yourself.
The world today lacks great leadership. It is woefully short of great teachers,
preachers. Iaw-giver$, and great statesmen. from the ranks of the college
graduates of 1931 may come a commanding personality capable of leading a puzzled
>le mto highways of sanity and safety.
There remains only one road to national security and world peace. The masses
must be taught to think independently. They must be made to read and interpret
the history of the ages in the light of present conditions. They must someday insist
upon sane legislation beneficial to all classes. They will then obey willingly all laws
imposed because of their real merit and justice; and respect for law and order will
be restored. Someday we shall distinguish between the politician and the statesman.
Then we shall be prepared to judge questions on merit rather than on prejudice.
Here for the present is your responsibility and your opportunity. Your work will
b< well done when you train for efficient employment and for independent thinking
those for whom you are responsible, and additional rewards will come when you influence
your community to higher standards of life and living.
Paul L. S< hoi mm f
President Seniori lirst Semester,
s Club, S. T. S.
Ik \m !< P. W'miiivc;
President DcMolay. S. T. S.,
Vivian E. Hi im
Stoutonia, Philomathcan, Areme
Arnoid J. Diitricii
w . \. A . Vice-President Areme,
Y. V. C. A., Stoutonia
< . ! \KS.>\
Tower, Stoutonia, President
S. T. S.. Y. M. < \.
Carol J. McCi UftC
President S. M. A., Vice-President M. A. P.
Ai i< i H. II\si i rih
M, A P., Areme. Lutheran Students
Ik i ni Stoltz
MahcLUIII A. SUTHEkLAKD
Y. W. C. A.
Lucia n I. Pawi in
"S" Club. Marquettc-LaSalle
EDMUND C. Villars
John W. Nothom
Arkansas \\ \ ..
EV1 I.YN A. BORCHERT
Mcnomonic, "9t ' •■--
Marjorie F. Ckonk
Thomas B. Jlngck
Petfr P. Zimmi : Henry a. I ink
Aurora, Minn. Columbia. Wis.
President Marqucite-l aSalle,
M. A. P.. Rifle Club
Marietta C. Di Cramer
Mary A. Hrys
Ojhkojh. Vk ,.
Mclro*c, W is.
W. A. A.. Science Club
Eovard E. Richards
Menomonic. ^ 'is.
"S" Club. Rifle Club
hi «\n FORSI UNO
Mcnomonie, ^ i-.
La Cros»c. Wis.
■*'. DCM K \K
Stoutonia. President Seniors
Sarah Lor a WaW
Y. W. C. A.
Mabi i- C. Nllrcaard
Aremc, Glee Club,
Rifle Club, Y. M. C. A..
Bi RNMARO C. HACI N
Trca\urer M. A. P.. Forum,
Helca R ISM
Glee Club, Science Club
Helen C Novak
Philomathcan. Science Club,
Y. V. C A.
Ri in E. BaSSUI Ml k
Philomathean, Y. W. C. A.
Ill li N H. IU NKEI
President Hjrperun, Y. W. C. A.
Ri tin n K. Hacf.n
Glee Club, Lutheran Students,
Rifle Club, V. U. ( V
Marcviritl Hart JOHNSON
S. M. A.
I \i i * \ M. (.11 II
V. V. C. A., Science Club
Ernest Chrism nu n
A»hland, V* in.
President S. S. A., Forum, Stoutonia,
M. A. P., Tower
Anita M. Glndi m h
Glee Club. Band. Stoutonia Staff,
Hypcrians, Secretary, Seniors
I r\\< i . W. Im HI i i t>r
"Fan in "
President W. A. A.. Hyncrian, Arcmc,
Y. W. C. A., Athletic Council
Edna K. Din-mi s
A: . :n W. HOEFFLIN
Louis E. Ji
Carom \ i Anns Brick
Secretary Lutheran Students,
Secretary Rifle Club. Y. W. ( V
Dorothy F. Wi
S. M. A.
Homi r C
Treasurer Rifle Club. Y. M. C. A.
Sketch Club, Tumbling
I \n \ b. Rysserc
Lawri.no W. $j
Philomathean, M. A. P.
JOSI IMIINI O. i :
\\ . A. A.. Marquette-] a Salle.
Hyperian. Y. W. C. A.
Or vim: A. Ci i v.
M. A. P., "S" Club
Earl A. Petfrson
Rifle Club, President Metallurgy
i mm\ M. ANDERSON
Iron Mountain, Mich.
Y. V. C. A.. Science Club
Prank A. I
Stoutonia Staff, Glee Club
Charlotte E. Vatchorx
Philomathcan. Y. W. C. A., Glee Club
Walter R. Hints
Rifle Club. Metallurgy,
William J. Soucie
Student Advisory Board
Rum E. Malcolm
Henribtts I.. Q
Editor Stoutonia, President Y. V. C. A.
Hrperian, V. a. A.
Donald B. Moldenhaver
Fall Creek. Wu.
Metallurgy. Lutheran Students,
Orchestra. President Band
Dave L. Feirer
Rliii C. Si
Ik \\» :>
FllANC I s A. S< IIKOI !>l K
I iro Rivcrii Vis,
Secretary M. A. I\
Mi 1 MOTH II. Bramstedt
Fond du Lac, Vis.
Lutheran Students Glee Club
Frank 1. MaNN
Charlttcon, S. C.
Secretary and Treasurer Forum,
Treasurer Senior Class.
ra-Mural Sports Manager. M
I V. 1 imii MOM
Clear like. «
I \ v Iensen
Lbnici M. Oatbj
Verna C. Tiiompson
Mi i viN- Ri i n
Anni t LA Anderson
Edwin M. Ri i n
New Orleans, I i.
Our Tower Boosters
MI XOMON'IE business men have done much to make our 1931 Tower a success
both financially and otherwise. On this page we wish to express our apprecia-
tion and thanks for the hearty co-operation and aid which they have rendered
in making this book possible. The following is a list of the business houses of Menomo-
nie who are Tower boosters.
Ole Madsen. Jeweler.
Menomonie Baking Co.
Esskay and Co.
Dr. Vanek, Dentist.
Menomonie Dye House.
Fuller Auto Co.
Carter Ice and Fuel Co.
Vanity Beauty Parlor.
Menomonie Auto Co.
Crescent Creamery Co.
Chas. Pinkepank, Groceries.
A. J. Joscphson.
A. R. Olson.
The Smoke Shop.
A. F. Herrem, Tailor.
I n-.; National Bank.
Manual Arts Press. Peoria. III.
Kraft State Bank.
Dr. Clark, Dentist.
Drs. Steves, Halgrcn & Long.
Montgomery >X'ard and Co.
Badger State Lumber Co.
Rudi>;c: •"«. Radio Shop.
Kern's Lakeside Cafe.
Boston Drug Store.
I [udson Essex Sales.
Orpheum and Grand Theatres.
Goodrich Furniture Store,
Dr. C. T. Kyle, Osteopath.
Swsnson and 1>
The Candy Shoppc.
■ la Cortc.
i [asse's Apparel Shop.
John Meyer, Tailor.
The Olympia Confectionery.
Randle's Service Station.
The W'ehrlc Shoppe.
Guy's Studios, St. Cloud. Minn.
Security Loan and Trust Co.
Russel's Pastry Shoppe.
Farmer's Store Co.
Summervold's Cabinet Shop.
O & N Lumber Co.
AS this, the second publication of the
Tower by the Junior Class is com-
pleted, we, the Tower Staff, wish to
express our appreciation to all who have
made this publication possible. To the ad-
visers and other instructors for their help-
ful counsel, to the student body for gen-
erous response to all requests, to the towns-
people who so generously advertised in the
school directory (a Tower project to help
pay the expenses of the book), we express
our sincere thanks.
E. A. Wolter, Editor
Buck bee Mean Co.
St. Paul, Minn.
McGill Warner Co.
St. Paul, Minn.